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Libros Libros 1 a 10 de 60 sobre The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first awakened the dull and heavy spirits...
" The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first awakened the dull and heavy spirits of the English from their natural reservedness ; loosened them from their stiff forms of conversation ; and made them easy and pliant to each other in discourse. "
The Works of John Dryden: Now First Collected ... - Página 227
de John Dryden, Sir Walter Scott - 1808
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden, Now First ...

John Dryden - 1800
...so the excellency of hie manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern 1 ,' first awakened the dull and heavy spirits of the English...insensibly, our way of living became more free ; and the fire .of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained, melancholy way of breeding,...
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The Critical and Miscellaneous Prose Works of John Dryden: Now ..., Volumen 2

John Dryden - 1800
...the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first...and heavy spirits of the English from their natural rescrvedness ; loosened them from their stiff forms of conversation ; and made them easy and pliant...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen 57

1845
...the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first...insensibly, our way of living became more free ; and the fire of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained, melancholy way of breeding,...
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The Quarterly Review, Volumen 29

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, Sir John Murray IV, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Rowland Edmund Prothero Baron Ernle, George Walter Prothero - 1823
...excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern first wakened the dull and heavy spirits of the English from their...insensibly our way of living became more free ; and the fire of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained melancholy way of breeding, began...
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the quarterly review

John Murray - 1823
....excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern first wakened the dull and heavy spirits of the English from their natural reservedness ; loosened thenr from their stiff forms of conversation, and made them easy and pliant to each other in discourse....
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Chambers's Cyclopædia of English Literature: A History ..., Volúmenes 3-4

Robert Chambers - 1830
...as the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the escdleucy of his manners reformed the other. as those of the body to meir perfection. Many a good poetic vein is buried under a trade, aud pliant to each other in discourse. Thus, insensibly, our >vay of Jiving became more free ; and...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volumen 57

1845
...the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first...insensibly, our way of living became more free ; and the fire of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained, melancholy way of breeding,'...
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The Edinburgh monthly magazine [afterw.] Blackwood's Edinburgh ..., Volumen 57

1845
...forgave the ohe, so the excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great л pattern, first awakened the dull and heavy spirits of the English from their natural reservcdness ; loosened them from their stiff forms of conversation, and made them easy and pliant...
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Specimens of the British Critics

John Wilson - 1846 - 344 páginas
...the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the excellency of his manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first...insensibly, our way of living became more free ; and the fire of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained, melancholy way of breeding,...
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Cyclopædia of English Literature: A History, Critical and ..., Volumen 3

Robert Chambers - 1879
...the excellency of his nature forgave the one, so the excellency of bis manners reformed the other. The desire of imitating so great a pattern, first...insensibly, our way of living became more free ; and the fire of the English wit, which was before stifled under a constrained melancholy way of breeding, began...
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